Join the Maysles Documentary Center in Harlem for the inaugural Albie Awards, an evening at the Century Association on Thursday, September 26, 2018, to celebrate what we love about legendary filmmaker Al Maysles.
The Maysles Documentary Center in Harlem’s Teen Producers Academy is a six-week summer intensive film program where youth work in small teams to make a short documentary.
In honor of Black History Month, the Schomburg Center and Maysles Documentary Center invite you to join us for a free community preview screening of the Oscar-nominated documentary, I Am Not Your Negro directed by Raoul Peck.
Our popular Maysles Filmmakers Collaborative for Adults courses – Story Development & Fundraising and Production will unfortunately not be running this spring.
The Van Lier Fellows want you to share your unique perspective on your community in this bustling city in our first youth-run showcase!
The Maysles Documentary Center (MDC), is committed to supporting artists that have important and untold stories to tell.
Film at Lincoln Center (FLC) and African Film Festival, Inc. (AFF) will celebrate the kickoff of the 30th New York African Film Festival (NYAFF) at FLC from May 10 to 16.
By Stephanie Woods Robert Townsend’s heartfelt documentary “Making The Five Heartbeats” was recently screened at the Maysles Cinema in the heart of Harlem to sold-out crowds.
Under the guidance of acclaimed South African storyteller, Gcina Mhlophe, five orphaned children from Swaziland collaborate to craft a collective fairytale drawn from their darkest memories and brightest dreams.
Filmed entirely in October of 2008, a time when gentrification is rapidly displacing the working and middle classes, Wall Street is plummeting, and then-Senator Barack Obama is making his first presidential bid, ONE OCTOBER is a lyrical time capsule that captures the heart and spirit of New York.
The Teen Producers Academy is a year-round after school film program where high school sophomore, junior and senior students work in small teams to make a short documentary.
Copwatch is the true story of We Copwatch, an organization whose mission is to film police activity as a non-violent form of protest and deterrent to police brutality.
The NY Post reports that long into his 80s, Albert Maysles always preferred buses and trains to taxis.
Set in Bertie County, a rural African American-led community in Eastern North Carolina, Raising Bertie takes audiences deep into the emotional lives of three boys Reginald “Junior” Askew, David “Bud” Perry, and Davonte “Dada” Harrell over six-years as they come of age.
The Film Society of Lincoln Center and African Film Festival, Inc. have joined forces once again, to present the 24th New York African Film Festival, May 3-9, 2017.